World Cup 2014 begins on Thursday, June 12.
On August 6, 1991, the World Wide Web made its debut as a publicly available service on the Internet. Now, 20 years later, we're giving it a big thank you for revolutionizing the world as we know it.
As we blow out the candles to celebrate 20 years of the world wide web's existence, we look back at the best (or perhaps worst) things it has given us.
David Helgason, head of Unity, discusses his company's efforts to become the top software coding tool for video game consoles, mobile and VR.
Apple's tablet lineup has expanded from six configurations to more than 50 in four years. Has the product lineup become too complex?
Google will continue to offer Firebase's cloud-based synchronization service. It's a new step to making Google's tech foundation more compelling to programmers.
The company brings the entry-level handsets in Brazil, followed by other countries elsewhere around the world in the coming weeks.
Our review-in-progress of the Z3v shows plenty of promise, but the upcoming T-Mobile version has many of the same features, too. Read our impressions.
Three Google security engineers uncover a major vulnerability in the older -- but still supported -- Web encryption standard SSL 3.0. Experts say fixing it is impossible and upgrading will be difficult.
A new World Wide Web Consortium group tackles issues like authentication and digital wallets. The eventual result could be electronic payments not so dominated by particular companies.
Netflix, which views HBO as its primary long-term competitor, believes consumers will subscribe to both online services.